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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 8, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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heat wave. >> wow. okay. well, stay cool out there and good news on the dow by the way up nearly 300 good news on the dow by the way up nearly 300 good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, september 8, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." desperate refugees fight to get into europe. the white house considers new action to help with the crisis. the dentist who killed cecil the lion returns to work. we are outside of his minnesota office. and stephen colbert's long awaited cbs debut is hours away. we begin with today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> it's always been game time. >> we will do what we said we
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are going to do. >> we are going to win this election. >> the race for the presidency heats up. >> i believe i have the skills, tenacity and determination to get us back on the right track. >> vice president joe biden did a parade in pittsburgh but did not say if he is running. >> you have to talk to my wife about that. >> the flow of refugees across europe show no signs of letting >> attorneys for kim davis filed an emergency motion which they hope will get her out of jail soon. >> it is unacceptable to put a person in jail without bail because she followed her conscience. >> evacuations are being ordered because of a wildfire in california. approaching 100,000 acres. >> vacation is over for congress. lawmakers facing a deadline to avoid another government shutdown. >> shut down would be an unforced error. a fumble on the goal line. >> a boy and his dog safe after being rescued from a well in mississippi. both dehydrated.
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>> coast guard rescued two men off the coast of texas. air lifted from the spot. >> all that -- >> africa, a bull elephant joins a family of tourists having a meal. the elephant sends both men flying. >> heading for the end zone! watch the spin move. >> and all that matters. >> we are locked and loaded and ready to do this thing. >> colbert's begins his era as host tonight. >> i want a triple double and i want you to back it up with a hook shot. >> on "cbs this morning." >> we have a jack rabbit just going the distance. >> translator: during the game the jack rabbit ran wild. >> he scores and then has a touchdown dance! >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment. so john dickerson is with us. good to have you here. >> first day of school. >> the united states could be prepared to take in more refugees as the migrant crisis in europe intensifies. >> the white house is considering how to play a more active role in helping refugees escape isis. the state department says it will likely increase the number of syrian refugees able to enter the united states. the u.s. has taken in about 1,500 syrian migrants. and given $4 billion in humanitarian aid. president obama is expected to announce his proposal. families desperate for freedom are struggling to reach europe. many clashed with police in hungary yesterday. the prime minister wants to speed up construction of a fence along the border to keep refugees out.
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the stream of misery stretches thousands of miles from the middle east. charlie d' agata spoke to some migrants who are safe after a long journey. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: this convention center has been turned into a distribution point. migrants have spent the night. the back log is building up in hungary. migrants refusing to be held back. migrants on the march in hungary squared off against police determined to walk all the way to germany if necessary. if they get here the way they are treated could not be more different. they are taken to a convention center and given a cot. we found him on the train over and recognized him as the young
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man we met just after he survived the dangerous crossing from turkey. now for the first time in a long time he has options. there's really no pressure like you have to go here or there. are you surprised by that? >> yeah. because you feel like free like nice people treating you nice. >> reporter: having escaped a brutal civil war at home and the hardships of his trip he dreams of the day his family is reunited. have you thought about a year or two years down the line? have you dared to think about that far in the future? >> like in the future like i'm going to have school, university. there will be a car after a couple of years. >> reporter: find a wife? settle down?
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>> yeah. >> reporter: he has left here to stay with his cousin for a couple of days while he decides what to do next. his family remains in syria and is not sure if or when they will make the journey, too. >> what an incredible story charlie d' agata. the presidential race with hillary clinton trying to refocus her campaign. she is taping a talk show appearance today with ellen degeneres and plans to be on the tonight show. >> jeb bush will try to advance his campaign tonight appearing on the premiere of the late show with stephen colbert. on labor day candidates were nearly tripping on each other in new hampshire to reach the voters. nancy cordes is in new hampshire. >> reporter: one said you can't throw a rock here without running into a presidential candidate. we ran into four of those at one parade. while labor day is considered the kickoff of the campaign season, the reality is they have all been at it full time for months.
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no one worked harder this labor day than the presidential candidates including the new democratic front runner in new hampshire, vermont senator bernie sanders. sanders seemed a little surprised. how do you explain this huge shift in just a couple of months? >> people are saying he is right. maybe we need to deal with income and health inequality. >> reporter: joe biden hit a parade in pittsburgh with energy of a new candidate though he wouldn't say he is running. >> you have to talk to my wife about that. i've got to talk to my wife about that. >> reporter: clinton campaigned in iowa where she still has an edge. >> i am a true democrat. i believe that our values are the right ones for america and i am going to fight for them.
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>> reporter: the rest of the pack also rallied crowds, marched and kissed babies. >> what a beautiful little boy. >> reporter: that a ohio governor kasich. >> usually playing golf but that is out the window these days. >> reporter: in new hampshire scott walker found a way to campaign with his favorite past time. new hampshire was crawling with so many candidates they kept bumping into each other and supporters. >> tell bernie lindsay said hello. >> reporter: business woman carly fiorina. are you up for 14 more months of this? >> this is pretty fun. i'm up for 14 more months of this. >> reporter: are you guys up for 14 more months? [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: we have seen a real summer scramble here. in june clinton and bush were leading comfortably. now sanders and trump dominates the granite state.
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was this just a summer fling or are voters here and elsewhere settling in for a long term relationship? >> very nice analogy. we have a long way to go. lawyers for defiant kentucky court clerk are stepping up efforts to free her from jail. attorneys for jim davis filed emergency motion in federal court. she refused to obey the decision on same-sex marriage. jericka duncan. outside the carter county detention center where the clerk's supporters will rally today. >> reporter: you can see a small stage has been set for what could be one of the biggest gatherings yet for kim davis. among her supporters mike huckabee plans to be here today. >> we are going to pray until the doors open. >> reporter: outside the carter county detention center supporters of kim davis are hoping their prayers are soon answered.
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>> we feel she is standing for the truth because if they come against her for her religious belief then the next day they will be hitting the churches. >> reporter: in an emergency injunction attorneys call the incarceration an assault on her individual liberty and dignity and asked the court to exemp her from authorizing marriage licenses. pending final resolution of the appeal. >> that is for the court or state of kentucky to remove kim davis' name off of the licenses. she simply does not want to participate herself personally in an enterprise that violates the deepest cores of her conscience. >> reporter: why not step down? and say i don't want to be involved in this. >> she has to take a stand for
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not only her rights but for the rights of many other whose may feel the same way but who may not have the same courage that she does. >> reporter: monday some davis backers went to the home of the federal judge who ordered her to jail. davis' attorneys say she is prepared to sit behind bars for as long as it takes. five of her deputies will continue issuing marriage licenses in her absence. critics of davis argue that she should just do her job as an elected official or resign. the dentist who killed cecil the lion returned to work. walter palmer walked into the dental practice. in bloomington we have the latest developments this morning. >> reporter: dr. walter palmer
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entered his office flanked by police officers for his own protection. he made his way into the front door and never said a word. it was six weeks ago he temporarily closed the office amid outrage of the killing of a beloved african lion. the killing triggered a massive social media back lash. in a joint interview palmer says if i had known this lion had a name and was important to the country or a study obviously i wouldn't have taken it. palmer refused to go into much detail about the hunt, how much he paid for it or other hunts like this one and it is unclear what happened to cecil's carcass. brian bakst interviewed palmer. >> he wanted to steer us away
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from topics and say he is not going to talk about this or that. >> reporter: palmer confirmed he wounded cecil but said he finished the lion off the next day with an arrow, not with a gun as was first reported. and disputed accounts the animal suffered for 40 hours. >> the amount of time this lion wandered around wounded in africa reports were it was almost two days. he said that's not true. >> reporter: the hunter who helped palmer kill the rare lion has been charged in zimbabwe with failure to prevent an illegal hunt. >> he has been in contact with the u.s. authorities. haven't heard from anyone in zimbabwe. they are in a holding pattern. >> reporter: the u.s. fish and wild life service confirms to cbs news they are investigating dr. palmer but at this point
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no charges have been filed. pope francis simplified marriage annulment procedures. it will make the process faster. bishops will directly handle and there will be no automatic appeals. the pope says bishops should give greater help to divorced couples. this morning britain's government is defending a drone strike that killed two men fighting with isis. prime minister david cameron told parliament the men were planning deadly attacks. one target reportedly could have been an event attended by queen elizabeth. clarissa ward is in london with details of the drone strike attack. >> reporter: the two brittons
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killed in the drone strike have been named khan and amin. both of the men appeared in an isis recruitment video in august of last year. in that they called on fellow western muslims to leave their comfortable looivss lives behin and join. both men had their assets frozen by the treasury. prime minister david cameron said khan was plotting a terrorist attack against a high profile ceremony this summer. it is believed this was a world war ii commemoration which was attended by the queen in august. as a teenager khan was a politically active straight a student and wrote on facebook he hoped to become prime minister one day. britain's secretary of defense warned more drone strikes are possible if they are linked to plots against britain. >> thank you. the u.s. embassy in south
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africa is warning about a terrorist threat. it says extremists may target u.s. government or business interests in south africa. a 4-year-old mississippi boy and his dog are safe after falling down a well. rescue teams cheered after lifting the two out of the hole last night. gabe allbritton landed 23 feet. it took crews about three hours to free him. >> i can't say enough about what everybody did to get this little boy out of that well safe. >> family members say gabe fell in the well apparently after hearing the dog wimpering below. he was taken to the hospital but is okay and so is the dog. serena williams faces venus today at the u.s. open. her epic march. a win for the number one female player in the world would bring her one step closer to completing a calendar year grand
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slam of four major titles. this hasn't happened in nearly three decades. michelle miller is outside where the quarter finals reignite the sibling rivalry. this is going to be good. >> reporter: i'm glad i'm here. serena and venus williams are as close as two sisters can get. when they meet here at arthur ashe stadium they will be intense adversaries. >> champion of the 2001 united states open, venus williams. >> reporter: the first time the williams' sisters met at the u.s. open was exactly 14 years ago today. it was the finals and venus walked away the champion. >> venus williams! >> reporter: now widely considered the greatest women's player ever, serena is the heavy favorite to win tonight.
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she's beaten all of her opponents so far including madison keys on sunday. serena considers her big sister, ranked 23rd in the world her biggest threat. >> she was doing well and she wants to win this. so do i so this is not easy. >> reporter: venus wants to win even if it means stopping her sister from complete ag grand slam this year. >> at the same time you are focused on winning even though circumstances are much different. >> they get super bowl numbers. this is the 27th meeting. the first was in 1998. it hasn't gotten easier. >> reporter: serena williams has won the australian open, french open and wimbledon. giving her 21 major titles.
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she has never won all four. the last player to do that was in 1988. venus is looking to avenge a straight set loss to serena at wimbledon in july. >> i'm so proud of serena and we inspire each other. >> reporter: serena 15, venus 11 but with seven grand slam titles of her own venus is considered one of the greatest in tennis. serena is simply playing at a higher level. she has won 52 times this year and lost only twice. >> so venus is 35, serena is 33. everyone says venus is on fire, too.
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the lawyer for a police officer who shot a black man in the back said we do not know the whole story. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by voya financial, changing the way you think of retirement. flonase allergy relief nasal spray outperforms the #1 non-drowsy allergy pill. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance, flonase controls six. so you are greater than your allergies. flonase. six is greater than one. this changes everything.
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s. good morning. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening. search crews still looking for a san francisco man who went missing on a camping trip. 42-year-old wouter van lier was last seen on his boat at angel island yesterday morning. republican presidential candidate ben carson will be a guest speaker today at the commonwealth club in san francisco. the retired neurosurgeon is number 2 behind donald trump in new hampshire. and straight ahead on "cbs this morning," countdown to colbert. the "the late show with stephen colbert" late debut tonight. a closer look at how he is changing the late night landscape. that story traffic and weather ♪ hey! let me help with that. oh, thank you!
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good. -- good morning. great news for the bart system. the transbay tube opened on schedule this morning. bart has no delays on the system. they are now in automatic mode. there are delays though for "ace" train number one because of switching problems. meantime, over at the bay bridge toll plaza, metering lights are on. traffic is backed up clear into the macarthur maze. it's been a very busy back-to- work tuesday and delays for northbound 280 heading to and through downtown san jose. here's roberta. good morning. speaking of san jose, look at this. it's our live weather camera looking towards the santa clara valley where the last time on september 8 it was 100 degrees there it was back in 1904. today, forecasting 100 degrees in san jose. it's right now in the 50s and 60s. we have a heat advisory in effect for just about the entire bay area as our high temperatures top off at 84 pacifica otherwise 90s around the bay. triple digits peninsula and
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into our ,,,,,,,,
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torrential rain has been hammering southern spain. you see cars being washed away by the widespread flooding. at least one person was killed. that's got to be so frightening to have no control, just rolling in the water. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, lawyers reveal new evidence in the deadly police officer shooting of a reportedly unarmed black man in south carolina. and the attorney for former officer michael slater tells us why it could free his client from jail for now. two north carolina teens are caught up in a sex scandal.
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how a consensual swap of images could lead to jail time. a top court. knox and her ex-boyfriend were cleared by the court in march of murdering her room mate in 2007. yesterday the panel of judges explained there was absolute lack of biological traces. the military times reports on bowe bergdahl facing rarely used charge after he was freed by the taliban. ken bergbur bowe bergdahl is charged with desertion for leaving his post in afghanistan. he could face a life sentence. two high school football players hit a referee could face assault charges. police are investigating the incident we showed you yesterday. one player tackled the official
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from behind and the other dove to hit him on the ground. they were ejected from the game and have been suspended from high school. and amazon plans to release a $50 on entering new evidence
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that should lead to the officer's pre-trial release from jail. >> how are you doing? >> reporter: cbs news video shows michael slager now with longer hair and a beard. the former north charleston police officer has almost daily video conferences with his attorney. slager claimed he feared for his life but when the video surfaced slager was arrested. the defense team says it will present evidence at the upcoming bond hearing that includes never before seen stills from the cell phone video. >> there is more evidence about the struggle that you think has not come out yet. >> it's not that i don't think.
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i have the evidence. >> reporter: andy savage is the former officer's attorney. >> you need to come back to the incident scene and see where the stop was and where the final events took place. >> what could he have possibly done? >> you say he was unarmed. maybe he was found without any weapon on him at the time that he died. >> reporter: the defense team believes the taser was fired six times and both officer and scott were each hit twice suggesting there was more of a struggle. savage says the new information should cast doubt on the prosecutor's version of events. >> time will tell. and i think that you will be able to judge his actions not by what he said but what independent evidence is. >> reporter: savage says he may use the evidence during trial to seek a lesser charge. an attorney for walter scott's
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family told us they will respond once they see the evidence actually introduced. >> thank you very much. a north carolina teenager faces sex crime charges after trading nude photographs with his girlfriend. prosecutors considered both teenagers to be victims and criminals. the boy is suspended as the quarterback of his football team. the boyfriend faces five counts of sexual exploitation of a minor. the girlfriend was charged with two counts. those charges were dropped after she took a plea deal. the boyfriend, by the way, we are not naming their names. he heads to court this month. rikki klieman joins us at the table. it was consensual for both sides. it may have been silly but it was consensual. >> this is like alice in wonderland in the form of technology reaches the law.
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when i first read the story and i'm not joking with you i read the first paragraph over and over because i thought i read it wrong. consider this. if you are 16 you are considered an adult as a defendant in terms of committing a crime. you can be charged as an adult. if you are 16 you are also considered a minor in terms of if you get exploited. so she and he separately are each arrested and charged with exploiting themselves as minors. let's just think about that logic. so we are left with him because she on the part of the prosecutor if she had to be charged at all which i do think is preposterous that she winds up pleading to misdemeanor and on probation for a year and record will be expungeed at the
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end of the year. he has to go to court this month. he is facing five charges. four of them are for sexually exploiting himself as a minor for the photos he has on his own cell phone of himself. the other is for the consenseual photo. he had not shown that photo to anyone else. the only people who saw that were the police. >> so how did the police discover these photographs? >> the sheriff's office were investigating another crime. they went to him in connection with the other crime which apparently he had nothing to do with. he agreed because he is 16 years old to let them go through his phone and they find because he consented pictures of himself that are inappropriate. then they find the picture of her so it snow balls. the police want to be the
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deterrent value here. deterrent value should come from parents, educators. we do not want to criminalize our teens for doing stupid things on their cell phones. my word to the kids is don't take pictures of yourself. >> shouldn't we rethink the law? >> and the only way to deal with the law is to get the legislature to clarify it. >> how do you feel? the excitement is building this morning for tonight's debut of
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what are people going to think of our new buttermilk crispy chicken? let's find out. it's probably the best sandwich i've ever had. it's super crispy but also really juicy. so would you guys come back? yes. here's our card. it's mcdonald's? get out of here. try some buttermilk crispy chicken. it's right around the corner, at mcdonald's. i guethought to the acidity much in any foods. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me, and i was like well can you fix it, can you paint it back on, and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier, and it was a real easy switch to make.
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tonight is the moment late night fans have been waiting for. outside the ed sullivan theater in new york. good morning. >> reporter: the late show was launched a little more than 22 years ago and in all that time only one name has graced the marquis here at the ed sullivan theater, david letterman. it is now stephen colbert's show. who is the real stephen colbert? for nearly a decade stephen colbert entertained. >> will you forgive me? >> reporter: tonight he takes charge of the late show. >> hi i'm stephen colbert.
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>> reporter: one much more crowded than it once was. >> there are many more voices for attention. late night is not necessarily the big tent that it used to be under johnny carson and really more which one wants to establish a destingtive voice. >> tonight at 8:00 p.m. mexican standard time. >> reporter: colbert has the voice. the character was in his words a poorly formed high status idiot. >> i consider myself a proud bible thumper. i stopped when i saw the bible frowns on premarital thumping. >> reporter: he shares some vision of the show. >> the goal is to have fun with
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my friends. that means sometimes thinking about things that we care about. >> expected to and wants to bring over much of his audience which is younger than the other late night audiences in the same time slot. ♪ my name is stephen colbert from my head to my feet ♪ >> reporter: colbert takes over or david letterman whose late show ranked second to tonight show since 2009. a look at upcoming guests reveals list of celebrities, politicians jeb bush and vice president joe biden and business leaders. >> i think there may be a branding effort that fits with his persona of kind of being the thinking person's comedy show. ♪ why do we live
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>> reporter: there will be laughs. colbert got his start on the improv stage of chicago's second city. >> who knows who will show up? >> reporter: in other words, expect surprises. bill murray was letterman's first guest. tonight the honor goes to george clooney and jeb bush will be stopping by. check out the cover of the new york daily news today. >> thank you. >> and you can watch the very first late show tonight at 11:35 here on cbs. i can't wait. >> i already set my dvr. it's a thinking person's comedy show. he is locked and loaded, ready to do this thing. >> i predict he is going to do great. congrats. some tourists in africa had
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big trouble with an uninvited guest. how this elephant nearly ruined their lunch. let your camry show you that your driveway isn't just connected to your street this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. to roller-coaster hills to the street that changed music forever.
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at and they are all okay. that's why we can chuckle. the mystery surrounding stonehenge deepens. archeologists discover relics five times larger than the famed monument. why researchers were caught by surprise. you're watching "cbs this morning." my opioid pain medication leaves me feeling locked up! millions of people are estimated to suffer from
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serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask your dermatologist about humira. because with humira clearer skin is possible.
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good morning. it is: 56. i'm frank mallicoat. two men taken to the hospital with life-threatening injuries after a shooting in san francisco's inner mission last night. two victims tried to run from the scene. a muni bus in san francisco catching fire. you can see smoke coming out of the back end of the bus there. this is southbound 101 between vermont and cesar chavez streets. and coming up on "cbs this morning," a stunning archaeological discovery that could rewrite the history books. scientists uncover a massive structure near stonehenge. new details on what they are now ca,,,,,,,,
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good morning.
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i'm liza battalones it your "kcbs traffic." we have a pair of problems in san francisco. the first one is stalled out muni bus which caught fire southbound 101 near vermont street. still out there in the right- hand lane. there's also an accident in the northbound direction just before the i-80 split. two lanes of traffic are shut down there. it's been a tough morning for the bart system. they have told us now that they are back on schedule. delays also in san francisco's muni line which runs through 4th and king because of the construction out there. and delays on "ace" train number one because of switching problems. meantime it is backed up over at the bay bridge toll plaza. roberta. >> i love this view from the transamerica building in the city of san francisco. you can see a little bit of the shadow from the tip-top of the pyramid looking out over the city of san francisco. can you city? we have nothing but sunshine. we have a heat advisory in effect for the area because these temperatures will soar all the way up into the 90s and triple digits. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ ,,,,,,,, good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, september 8, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including a new generation of super cars. the vehicles that can drive themselves or keep an eye on how you drive, but first here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8." migrants have spent the night here. meanwhile the backlog is building up once again where migrants are refusing to be held back. labor day is typically considered the kickoff of the campaign season. the reality is they've all been at it for months. >> over my shoulder, you can see a small stage being set for what could be the biggest gathering yet for kim davis. >> dr. walter palmer entered his office flanked by police
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officers. it was six weeks ago he temporarily closed his office. his defense team plans on introducing controversial new evidence that they believe should lead to the officer's pretrial release. when the two sisters set foot in arthur ashe stadium, they will be adversaries. >> the late show was launched years ago, but in all, one name has graced the marquee here, david letter. it's now the stephen colbert show. >> you hit always looks so perfect. i know i'm hair challenged, but what did i do? >> it's not a good look. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and john dickerson from "face the nation." hello. >> hello, gayle. >> good to have you here. charlie rose is on assignment.
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labor day is over and the political calendar is getting more crowded. the presidential campaign has 14 months to go. candidates will have debates, town halls, lunches an even a few late night tv appearances over the next few weeks. >> several candidates spent labor day on the trail. hillary clinton in iowa, lindsey graham in new hampshire and joe biden met voters in pennsylvania. nancy cordes is in nsh wah, new hampshire after a busy weekend. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we came to new hampshire because it's like one-stop shopping for presidential candidates on labor day. we tracked down four of them in short order including the new democratic front-runner here in new hampshire, vermont senator bernie sanders who, according to a new poll out weekend has an 11-point lead over hillary clinton. just a couple of months ago, she was leading him by about the same margin. i asked what he thought when he saw that poll. he answered one wow, "wow."
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he said he thinks his message about income inequality must be captioning on and he pointed out he has only aired zero ads here in new hampshire compared to hillary clinton who started airing ads here last month. >> nancy, i'm worried one of those candidates might wander into the shot with you. i want to ask you about hillary clinton's reset. there appears to be a reset going on in the campaign. do you see it that way? >> reporter: i do. she's going to start going big, not necessary big rallies like bernie sanders has been doing, but big tv appearances. she's taping an interview with ellen degeneres today. she'll be on "the tonight show" later this week trying to show she's got a lighter side, trying to distract from the e-mail controversy that's been weighing her down. she's going to be unleashing the big dog, as some like to call him, her husband, former president bill clinton who will be doing a fund-raiser for her later this month and start traveling the country on her
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behalf. >> interesting to see if things heat up even further than they have. john, do you think biden gets in? >> someone e-mailed me and said given all the difficulties hillary clinton is having, they said those difficulties make this person who knows the vice president think he will jump in. you have to make the next phone call and somebody else will say, no, i don't think they will. another thing i'm pecking up. democrats who are not super close to him but have worked with him, worry about the messiness of a campaign. once he gets in, it's going to get uglier, the assessments are going to get tougher. >> you're really under the microscope. earlier you told us the candidates were tripping all over each other for this labor day weekend. donald trump was not campaigning over the weekend. how unusual is that, and do you know anything about his fall campaign plans? >> reporter: he's going to start to show, gayle, while he is against washington, that he does have friends and allies, that he doesn't fight with everyone.
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tomorrow, for instance, he's in washington with texas senator ted cruz against this nuclear we might see him start to bone up on foreign policy. he said last week he doesn't need to know oi of the names of leaders or groups until he gets into office. but one candidate in the gop who i talked to this weekend described trump's foreign policy as gibberish. he needs to show he has a baseline understanding of these issues. he's shown in the past he's a pretty quick study when he wants to be. >> from gibberish to competency, a rally will take place for the kentucky clerk denying same-sex marriage licenses. her lawyers want her released from jail. five of her deputies are issuing marriage license in her absence. her supporters say davis has a right to stand up for her religious believes.
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>> we love the people that's wrong out there. we love them, no matter. but we don't agree with what they stand for. >> republican presidential candidate mike huckabee may meet with davis today. he will attend the rally in her support. critics of davis argue she should do the job she was elected to do or resign. this morning pope francis is making it easier for couples to get annulments. the historic change simplifies the process. it introduces a fast-track option where local bishops can judge cases and also removes the mandatory appeal. starting in december, annulments will also be free of charge. the pope says the changes were motivated by, quote, concern for the salvation of souls. the minnesota dentist who killed's ill the lion is back to work. walter palmer didn't say anything as he walked into his practice. he sparked international outrage for killing the lion during a hunt in zimbabwe. the massive backlash and protests outside his office
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forced him away from his dental practice for about two months. in a recent interview with the "minneapolis star tribune" and associated presses, palmer said, quote, i'm a health professional. i need to get back to traeting my patients. my staff and patients support me and they want me back. that's why i'm back. the u.s. fish and wildlife service tell cbs news an investigation is on going. palmer has not been charged with any crime. a dallas couple and their 4-month-old son are back together after a doctor in el salvador allegedly twapd the baby for another. she had gone to el salvador to deliver the baby in her home country. a dna test confirmed the mother's concerns and a judge ordered the babies to be returned. the doctor faces criminal charges and denies any wrongdoing. >> you would know, john --
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>> even i would know. >> even you, john. >> i meant it that way. >> we would all know -- once the baby is put in your arms and you go home a get something different, hey, my baby doesn't have blond hair. >> i'm glad that swap happened quickly. the gridiron gates dose of silicon valley. ahead, jeff glor sees the future of
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there's apparently much more to stonehenge than meets the eye. ahead we'll show you how new technology helped expose ancient relics near the famous site. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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this morning archeologists in england are trying to solve a huge new mystery. technology unearthed ancient relics two miles in stonehenge, buried under three feet of earth. the super henge site is three times larger. mark thompson has more. >> reporter: the archeologists have known for some time there's more on henge than meets the eye. the whole area around the monument is full of ancient burial mounds and other wonders dating back more than 4,000 years. but they really weren't prepared for what they've now found. the history of stonehenge, how it was built, what it was for, has kept scholars occupied for centuries. now it seems they've got even more work because there are more stones, lots of them. new, 4,500-year-old relics have been found using the latest
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technology, ground penetrating radar that can see beneath the surface. the scientists call it the hidden landscapes project. it has revealed hidden lapped scapes beyond their wildest imaginings. a perimeter of stones recreated with computer imagery and many times the size of neighboring stonehenge. the stones it seems were erected to delineate an area of special significance, some sort of temple or public forum or both. but the radar also reveals that the stones were then knocked down and covered with an earthen mound. there's plenty here to occupy archeologists for the next several centuries and they want more. we met henry chapman, an archeologist with the team on the project site late last year. >> a sweet shop problem. when you present it with more information, oh, right, so i want some more.
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>> reporter: scientists are pretty sure they know what stonehenge was for, it's essentially a large clock that track it is seasons through the movement of the sun, a useful tool for a stone age agricultural society, but the point of the new discovery? well, they know it's probably important but they haven't a clue really. archeologists nick snacle. it was completely unsuspected and gives us a whole new chapter in the story. >> reporter: stonehenge has been drawing visitors since the dawn of time. its combination of scale and mystery has been irresistible, even to some of the most powerful people in the world. president obama passed this way on a recent u.k. visit. now science has provided more to ponder. other modern techniques, laser scanning, magnetic mapping can reveal even more about a
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fascinating place we may never fully understand. but what the archaeologists really want to do next, norah, is dig. >> dig indeed. great story. thank you. >> most impressive line of dominos ever created. >> that's right. cars are racing into the future, smarter and safer. cnn's tim stevens is live in studio with the high tech revolution. we'll take a look at how parents can keep a close eye on teens behind the wheel. that's next on "cbs this morning." ♪
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with the chase mobile® app. technology designed for you. so you can easily master the way you bank. car companies hoping this summer's strong auto sales will roll into the fall. august saw best numbers for a single month in a decade. seasonally adjusted annual rates. the new issue of the magazine hits the stands with the look at the future of car technology.
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joins us at the table to discuss. let's unpack this. you talk about supercars. what does that mean sp what makes them so special? >> that's a big part of it. super cars are beautiful, fast cars but traditionally they have been hard to drive. they have been kind of perceived as cars that can go into a ditch quickly. we are seeing a new generation of super cars. to make them easier to drive and live with we are looking at the gt. the supercar will be about $400,000. that's not cheap. >> who is buying that? >> people with a lot of money obviously. the car is more efficient than some supercars. relatively small motor, very lightweight because it is made of carbon fiber. >> what about self-driving cars?
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>> you drive the car and have fun. >> are they here to stay? >> absolutely. it's not going to be the thing that you wake up and your car is driving itself. we are seeing a gradual transition from traditional to self-driving car. things are moving. cruise control you get on the highway and the car can slow down and see the car ahead of it. if you are wandering -- these are features of cars that are percolating into current cars. >> the more digital we get the more chance someone can hack in and take a wrong turn. >> security is a huge question. the automotive industry has had the benefit of being a closed system for a long time. as we see more advanced technology more systems which makes them vulnerable. car manufacturers are trying to
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deal with these things. bring them into the fold so they can be ahead of these things. it will be a continuing problem but something that will get better. >> new ways for parents to track teenagers considering that car accidents are the number one death of teenagers this sounds like a good thing. >> chevy in the new malibu implemented teen driver feature. what it allows you to do is you can program a specific key to your teen. when they get in the car the radio will be disabled until seat belts are on and annoying chime when someone goes too fast. we have seen this in higher end cars. on the malibu, the idea to make it safer and then something called teen report card which mom and dad can punch in the secret pin and see how the teen is driving.
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a doctor from a top medical school reveals racism
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." on this back-to-work tuesday we have been slammed with lots of accidents and wall-to-wall traffic. northbound 85 beyond almaden expressway an accident blocking the right-hand lane, slowing the silicon valley commute. north 101 with over one-hour delays leaving morgan hill bound for great america parkway. if you are heading for the bay bridge toll plaza, there is an accident in the clearing stages west 80 at powell and emeryville. it will be slow from there approaching the pay gates. over an hour delays reported between the carquinez bridge and the maze in oakland. bart is on time. expect delays still on "ace" train nu,,,,,,,,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, high tech gear originally developed for computer games could transform football. virtual reality head sets may give college and pro teams the right moves. 60 minutes sports gets the first look and we have a sneak peek. >> beer at the barns. see how hops are helping farmers become successful brewers. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. usa today says yale is ranked best college in the country. that is according to college factual. it's followed by the university of pennsylvania, duke, stanford
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and harvard. the rankings looked at other factors. cbssports.com reports on virginia tech's running back. j.c. coleman roar a jinorm s gold watch. apparently the watch was plastic. there is no rule against that. it didn't apparently help them on the field. the buckeyes beat the hokeys. does the giant watch help your game? >> i don't know. >> seems a little extra to me. >> and chicago tribune reports on a serious shortage of psychiatrists. 59% are 55 or older. many could retire. the number of psychiatrists rose only 12% from 1995 to 2013. during that same period the u.s. population increased by 37%.
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millions more americans are eligible for mental health coverage under the affordable care act. in the field of medicine there is a shortage of black practitioners making up more than 13% of the u.s. population but only 4% of the nation's doctors. in the new book called "black man in a little coat" now everybody can navigate the health care system regardless of skin color. assistant professor of psychiatry at duke. charlie says hello because he loves all things duke. i read this book and i thought i better get my butt on the treadmill. you said race is a big deal when it comes to health and when it comes to blacks it is worse for minorities. why is that? you said being black is bad for your health. >> there are statistics and study that highlight this. my book takes a personal approach to it.
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i think the example is early medical school i was out in the community and rotated to this community about 90 minutes away. the patients were all blacks and it was clear from the beginning that we couldn't provide the adequate care to them. they couldn't afford medications, lab tests and other treatments. i was in an emergency room clinic and saw the same problems. we went out into this community, really isolated horrible housing project and you saw obesity and you saw addiction and violence. >> high blood pressure. >> illustrates in a personal way this problem we have. >> how about your own experience? the title is "black man in a white coat." how have you been treated? >> the first one really stands
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out. beginning of medical school a professor mistakes me for the handyman. >> what did you say? >> he asked me are you here to fix the lights. i asked you to do this last week. it was a horrible case of mistaken identity. another example when i was a brand new doctor. a patient came into the ward and he used racial slurs to indicate he did not want a black doctor. i try to highlight how i learn from these experiences and tapped into an inner resilience that i didn't think i had. in the case of the patient i was able to connect with him and his family. >> you had both black and white patients that didn't want a black doctor. >> same year. great point.
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i had a black patient who was under the mindset. whatever was black was less than adequate. he came in with that. at first i was taken aback. i was taken aback but i really had to dig deep and show him that i can do this. at the end he gave me the -- he said i'm sorry about this and i would like for you to be my doctor. >> we have a black doctor running for president in ben carson. >> no doubt that ben carson is a role model to a generation of african-american physicians. as far as the political side of things i think it's really important to have positions in the political process. health care is important to all of us. the idea we are in a place where we are front and center. we see people in the real world. it is a valuable perspective to add to the political dialogue.
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>> you have gone from insecure medical student to faculty at duke. >> and author. >> and the changes you have seen do you feel better about when you started? >> i think there has been a lot of progress but there is still a lot to do. the book talks about how all of us have a role to play. health care system. doctors have to work hard to connect with patients. all those things have to happen. >> we need more good mental health professionals like you. thank you so much. football season did you notice is here and virtual reality is coming off the bench. v.r. is quickly changing the way the game is played. take a look at college quarterback kevin hogan. an inside look at the technology at work for tonight's edition of "60 minutes sports." >> virtual reality has been tried before in football and never worked until now.
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it was developed in the heart of silicon valley where it began as a teaching tool in a mind altering testing lab. >> reporter: most nubenewbies l me are first exposed. >> you see video of the room except you are not seeing the room because here i am. you are seeing most people believe they are seeing video is a 3-d model of the room. you see that piece of wood? look down more? >> there is the woe. you had a great response. feeling all right? >> yeah. >> one in three adults will be asked to be taken out because it is hard to see it on camera but it feels really intense. what i'm going to ask you to do
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is walk across the plank. very good. so what you just did a lot of adults won't do that. in this case fear of heights by having them approach and then the next time get over the plank. >> i want you to rotate this way. i want you to stop when you are half way across. >> come on. >> you don't have to do it if you don't want to. you know there is not a physical hole in the floor. >> i do know, but you know it but you don't know it. >> i want you to go half way across and stop when you are half way across. >> stop. rotate 90 degrees to your left. those are great reactions. >> i can feel my legs trembling. >> you are typical. i want you to look down, lean
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forward. >> no. so you don't have to do more. typically we ask people to take a step off the plank. if you are willing to do that. >> he's shaking. very good. >> a tweaked version of the technology and software you just saw has been developed by a former student. he is a former stanford player. six nfl teams and seven division one college teams are paying big money to use virtual reality this year. we will have more on all of that tonight. >> how is that going to help the football? that's what i'm trying to figure out? >> backups typically don't get reps in practice. so this time when they are using virtual reality they can get as many reps. there are limits on how much time players can spend on the field but no limits on how much
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time they can spend alone with virtual reality head set. >> that walking the plank, i felt for you. >> how do you know we're real? >> because he's real. >> real news here. and you can see jeff's full report tonight on "60 minutes sports" on show time, a division of cbs. america's growing thirst for craft beer -- >> we made a beer with this two weeks ago using these freshly picked from our farm. >> smells great. what does that smell like to you? >> heaven. >>,,
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notice how this breakfast burrito starts with the basic tortilla, but then inside... it's stuffed with tender, juicy, sliced steak. whoa whoa...slow down...what? i said steak. in a breakfast burrito? i can't keep up. this is advanced burrito, right? this is intro to burrito. boom. jack's new steak & egg breakfast burrito's got tender, juicy steak, scrambled eggs, and creamy sriracha sauce, all wrapped in a warm tortilla. lookin' for a basic burrito? this ain't it. ♪ ♪ it took serena williams years to master the two handed backhand.
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but only one shot to master the chase mobile app. technology designed for you. so you can easily master the way you bank. cracked open a cold one this holiday weekend it may have been a craft beer. a record number of brewerys have opened. the main ingredient is the hops flower. for almost a century the pacific northwest dominated the hops market. farmers in the east are trying
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to jump on board and strike it rich. >> keep going. >> reporter: a hops farmer. >> these hops are cascades, a little past their prime but should be pretty intense. >> reporter: the hop is the flower. the oil gives beer its tangy taste and aroma. reaching up 18 feet high harvest time can be an adventure. after the plants come down each flower is stripped from the leaves. you can do it by hand but he does it with machines he designed and built with his own hands. he was once a lawyer and then a high school teacher but he finally discovered his true passion. >> i don't like to leave the farm if i don't have to. it's like being on vacation every day. >> reporter: he started growing hops eight years ago and sold to local brewerys. in 2012 he helped persuade the
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maryland legislature to pass a law allowing farmers to make and sell their own beer so long as some ingredients are grown on the farm. he opened a small brewery and business went wild. moneywise the brurery is profit center. >> how much of your profit is beer-related? >> i think the farm grossed about 320,000 last year and about 300 of that was beer. >> reporter: that money helps his small farm survive and allows him to continue with less profitable operations. george washington had this kind -- like raising his prized and spoiled sheep for their wool. >> i might have to go back to teaching.
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>> or lawyering. >> reporter: what makes his business so profitable is the quality of his hops. smells great. what does that smell like to you? >> heaven. absolutely heaven. >> reporter: and take it from me the beer is pretty darn good, too. this is my favorite. >> if it wasn't so strong i could drink that all day. >> reporter: how do you have time to farm? >> it takes a lot of beer to farm. it is hard work. >> reporter: last year 16 states had their first documented harvests in almost 100 years. new york passed a law that requires a farm brew to use at least 20% new york grown hops. in 2024 it jumps to 90%. farmers are scrambling to spread their expertise. >> i think we can keep up with
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the supply and demand but we have to keep it going and by educating the farmers that they can grow hops. >> reporter: in the 1800s new york was the number one producer of hops in the country and number two in the world. today it has just 250 acres. that history gives hope to farmers. >> i think we can do something here. i think we will be all right and back where we were 100 years ago. >> reporter: back in maryland bars tolls us he prefers the intimacy of a small family farm. >> we have a specialty cash crop that can help a farmer increase his income, help support the family farm, get a few thousand dollars extra to put in his pocket so he can buy that pig. >> reporter: or the alpaca. >> i love that model. i think that is the model that will allow us to be successful
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in the east. >> reporter: a model that allows him to stay close to the land and the new crop. >> you treat them like friends. >> they are my babies. >> you have to look his enthusiasm. it is infectious. >> the non-pacific northwest is expected to be up 41% this year. i think that is fantastic. >> feels like being on vacation like here. grumpy cat seeks perfection. that's next. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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grumpy cat is finding new fans at the ballpark. at the arizona diamondbacks game in phoenix yesterday. the theme was grumpy monday. ,,,
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good morning. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. some of the headlines we're following. police are investigating a shooting in san francisco's inner mission neighborhood. it happened late last night. the two victims do have life- threatening injuries. muni bus in san francisco catching fire. you can see smoke coming out of the back of the bus there. this is southbound 101 between vermont and cesar chavez streets. and search crews still looking for this man, a san francisco man who went missing on a camping trip. the 42-year-old man, wouter van lier, last seen as he docked his boat near angel island early yesterday morning. bring on the heat. a week of blistering heat. let's check with roberta and find out how hot. >> how hot will it go? tomorrow it will be the hottest day with temperatures into the
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triple digits all week until sunday. good morning, everyone. we are in the 60s except for santa rosa and napa in the 50s. clear skies 62 degrees in san jose where we have a heat advisory in effect today. most of the bay area with a heat advisory because besides the immediate seashore highs will be in the mid- to high 90s to triple digits. 100 degrees in mountain view and in san jose. those should be records. 97 degrees in oakland. that should be a record. triple digits in throughout the tri-valley. 106 in gilroy today. hotter wednesday. triple digits from thursday through saturday. we'll welcome the return of the late day marine layer by sunday into monday. try to beat the heat, everyone. but before you go, we have liza with traffic coming up. sure, tv has evolved over the years.
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it's gotten squarer. brighter. bigger. thinner. even curvier. but what's next? for all binge watchers. movie geeks. sports freaks. x1 from xfinity will change the way you experience tv.
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." it has been a hectic back-to- work tuesday with long delays in the silicon valley. an accident just cleared from lanes north 85 beyond almaden expressway. but north 101 has been jammed with traffic with over 1 hour delays leaving morgan hill approaching great america parkway. 280 is bumper-to-bumper approaching downtown san jose. and if you are heading for the bay bridge toll plaza, all freeways are backed up. westbound 24 slow from 680 and the bay bridge toll plaza is backed up through the macarthur maze.
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you've got a car! jonathan: it's a zonk pirate ship. - no! jonathan: he's like blah, blah, blah. it's a trip to hawaii! - whoo! wayne: jumpin' jehoshaphat! - i am out of my mind thrilled. - i'm going for the curtain, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." this is super deal week. super deal week. every day when you tune in, there is a shot at the big deal. just imagine the big deal on steroids. that's the super deal. if one of our traders wins the big deal, then they're eligible for a one in three shot at the super deal. $50,000 in cash. someone in this audience right now, could be you, could be you, could be you, could be me,

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